Katherine S. Damme

Affiliations: 
Northwestern University, Evanston, IL 
Area:
Corticostriatal Connectivity, MRI, DTI, Reward, Bipolar Disorder, Schizophrenia, TMS, EEG, Hormones, Neuroimmunology
Website:
https://northwestern.academia.edu/KateDamme
Google:
"Katherine Damme"
Bio:

My research integrates neuroimaging techniques to identifying the neural underpinnings of risk taking, reward and motivation. The cortico-striatal network is particularly interesting because of it's transdiagnostic associations, from depression to mania. It even has implications for treatment of other disorders like schizophrenia and drug addiction.

Cortico-striatal network dysregulation underlies some of society’s most costly social problems, including drug use, impulsivity, and risk taking behaviors. My research models both structural (how regions physically connect) and functional (how regions communicate) connectivity in the cortico-striatal network to predicts clinical symptoms and risk for psychopathology. My research also investigates mechanisms by which neuroendocrine and neuroimmunological modulate functional and structural connectivity between cortico-striatal. Finally, I am investigating the manipulations of these network relationships with TMS and tDCS.

Mean distance: 20.62 (cluster 29)
 
SNBCP

Parents

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David H. Zald research assistant 2007-2011 Vanderbilt
Karen F. Berman research assistant 2011-2013 National Institutes of Health
 (Section on Integrative Neuroimaging IRTA Fellow)
Robin Nusslock grad student 2013- Northwesterb University (PsychTree)
 (Brain, Behavior, and Cognition)

Collaborators

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Lauren B. Alloy collaborator 2013- Temple University
Susan Bookheimer collaborator 2014-
 (BrainMAPD Project: Brain, Motivation, and Personality Development)
Michelle G. Craske collaborator 2014-
 (BrainMAPD Project: Brain, Motivation, and Personality Development)
BETA: Related publications

Publications

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Nusslock R, Young CB, Damme KS. (2014) Elevated reward-related neural activation as a unique biological marker of bipolar disorder: assessment and treatment implications. Behaviour Research and Therapy. 62: 74-87
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